tv CBS This Morning CBS April 6, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is monday april 6th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." rolling stones retracts its article about rape at the university of virginia. an independent review found multiple failures in the story. >> a family poisoned at a caribbean resort. how it turned into a nightmare. lawmakers in france try to order super skinny models off the cat walk. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> this is our best bet by fa rto e mak sure iran doesn't get a nuclear weapon. >> the president defends a
potential nuclear agreement. >> i think this is a bad deal. it leaves iran with a vast nuclear infrastructure. >> probably the best deal barack obama could get. >> a scathing report on a "rolling stones" article. >> the magazine has apologize. the ey'rretracting the story. >> the bombing trial -- >> if convicted jurors will decide if he gets the death penalty. >> the investigation of family who became seriously ill at a rtreso on an island. >> when you're handing over thousands of nsa documents, the st lang thi you want to do is read them. >> pope francis delivered an easter day -- >> major league baseball's opening day. s >>omething we're used to a
chicago cubs loss. >> all that -- >> capthe man -- >> unfun issued business . - >>- and all thatat m -ters- >> gayle king and charlie rose are so excited duke is in the championship. >> it's going to be one for the ages. >> i guarantee iran would not be getting their hands on a nuclear weapon while on my watch. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." rolling stone magazine is
apologizing after a scathing review. the magazine retracted its story on the rape at a fraternity but they told "the new york times" editors will keep their jobs. >> the blistering report released last night by columbia university of journalism calls it a story of journal is tick that was. >> they had multiple opportunities to verify the details of one person's story and they didn't. a "rolling stone" editor said they were two deferential to the request of an alleged rape victim, but columbia says that's not an excuse. the report says "rolling stone" set aside or rationalized as unnecessary essential practices of reporting, that if pursued would likely have led the mag
zeern's zone to public her letter. they did not contact three friends who jackie said she spoke to that night after the assault. in march we spoke with alex stock, one of the friending jackie said discouraged her from going to police. he said that wasn't the case. >> i think that the article really gave people who are looking for a narrative something to latch onto. >> the report's investigator says the article's author sa sabrina rubin urgly did not. they say they did not do enough to identify the alleged attacker. erdely interviewed jackie eight times and pressed her to reveal his last name but she refused saying she feared for her safety. closing in on the deadline they authorized erdely to tell jackie they would stop trying to find her alemged attacker.
the magazine gave him the pseudo name drew. >> we certainly can't say it didn't happen. no evidence supports it. >> they could find no basis to support rolling stone's account of jackie's assault. >> there will always be that lingering doubt. i always wondering privately before the article came out what really did happen that night. >> jackie did cooperate with the columbia investigation. the rolling stones reporter apologized and called the report brutal and humbling. sunday they released a statement calls the magazine irresponsible and said the article damaged efforts to address sexual assault on college campuses. >> julianna thank you. this morning the obama administration is working hard to sell the framework nuclear agreement with iran but there are new questions about what exactly the u.s. agreed to. nancy cordes is on capitol hill where congress will have to decide whether to try to block that deal. nancy, good morning. >> good morning.
discrepancies emerged over the weekend between the u.s. version of this framework and the iranian version. discrepancies over for example, how quickly sanctions on iran would be lifted. now, u.s. negotiators say it's not surprising they're trying to spin the details in their favor, but it isn't helping to win over skeptics on capitol hill and elsewhere. >> i think this deal is a dream deal for i rap and a nightmare for the world. >> reporter: prime minister benjamin netanyahu was all over u.s. television sunday arguing any sanctions will make iran richer. >> they'll have billions flown to its coffers not for schools and housing and road but to pump up its worldwide terror machine. >> reporter: carolina hopefuls like lindsey graham pummeled the deal too. >> obama is a flawed negotiator. his foreign policy has failed on multiple fronts. nobody in the region trusted
him. the iranians do not fear or respect him, so he'll never be able to get the best deal. >> in an interview with "the new york times," president obama pushed back. >> there's no formula, there's no option to prevent iran from getting a nuclear weapon that will be more effective than the diplomatic initiative and framework that we put forward. >> and california democrat dianne feinstein argued netanyahu and the other critics haven't presented an ail ternurnive to change a may jury dynamic which is downhill a downhill dynamic in this part of the world. >> negotiators now have less than three months to turn that framework into a full-scale agreement. if they succeed, a growing number say congress should have a final say on any deal that involves lifting sanctions.
republican bob corker chairs the committee. >> surely he can sell this to the united states senate and the house. >> the senate is going to move quickly. they're going start considering legislation that would require the white house to get congressional approval for a deal as soon as they get back next week. the white house has said the president would vito that legislation but senator corker said over the weekend he's very close to having enough votes to override a presidential veto. charlie? >> thanks. for 16 days jurors heard graphic and emotional testimony. they could start deliberating on dzhokhar tsarnaev's fate today. good morning. >> guard morning. >> what should we expect from closeing arguments? >> it's going to be this morning. the prosecutors have the burden of improvement what we should expect is the prosecution to do
what it should do the way it has tried the entire guilt phase even if the defense is not contesting much. they will be very emotional because the deaths are emotional and yet they will be factual. they'll take this indictment, which, by the way, is one of the largest that i have seen. i have it with me. you have 30 counts in this in dietment. it is complicated. the defense on the other hand we know what the defense theory is. judy clark opened. everyone expects her to do the closing. it will be a book end. she will continue setting the stage for the penalty phase where she is looking at dzhokhar tsarnaev as being manipulated by his older brother. >> do you think that's a strategy? >> i think if you're trying to save i f his life it is indeed an effective strategy. there are possibilities here tlmt are counts where he could be acquitted. for example legally that one of
the counts -- two of the counts involve bombing in a public place, a place of public use where the persons who are killed must be citizens of another country. so that we don't have here two of the victims. also there's a count where using a gun where richard donahue was injured, but most likely by friendly fire. there is a possibility of some acquittals here, but not much. >> as you pointed out sentencings come later. >> they'll come later but quickly. if there are legal experts who say they're going to be back out in an hour. we'll see if i'm right or wrong. the reason i expect it is this. they have this this massive indictment. this is the first time they get to talk about this case.
they talk about what happened. my view is the longer the deliberation on guilt, even though guilt is a foregone conclusion judy clark said it was him, even if the deliberations are long it means that then they will be looking at the penalty phase even in the guilt phase. >> thank you, rikki. >> you're welcome. this morning two suspected terrorists are out on bail. they were arrested last week. terrorism arrests have jumped in britain. hundreds have left to join isis in syria and iraq. in syria, they're asking for help as isis overruns a rejufugee
camp. they have killed dozens and forced 2,000 people from their homes. the campus closest isis ham come to the syrian civil war. >> kenya is striking back. warplanes attacked two al shabaab targets across the border in somalia. nigh row be kenya's capital wrrks the victims' families are asking for answers about the good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the residents line up daily to try to identify the bodies of loved one. s the grief is still warm. she's looking for her daughter and she's holding back tears. >> reporter: she wants closure, but like many family members she wants answers too. it took the anti-terrorism squad
more than ten hours. this woman lost her nephew in the slaughter. >> somebody in the government failed. those in charge of security should be able to tell the parents roy went wrong now that there was a warning. what good they could have done to ensure we could not have lost all these lives that we have lost. >> the security response to the garissa attack may have been slow but the government's denials are quick to come. kevin's foreign affairs minister denied that her government hat failed to take the attack warnings seriously. >> 9/11 july 7th hebdo, they're also winning there. it's not the result of one country, one region okay?
today nobody knows when the next attack will be and where it will be. >> reporter: the students were warned to be individual elementary, but that was no defense against an al shabaab killing squad. questions are also being asked about the identity of one of the slain attackers. he's not from somalia but last year his father reported he feared his son crossed the border to join others radicalized in kenya. charlie? >> deb debraora patta in kenya, thanks. they were ordered to leave a safe zone that day. 19 hotshot firefighters from arizona died two years ago when a wildfire burned back over them. prs cot's city attorney the only survivor heard, a radio
call to move was given. the survivor denies it. video appears to show a small explosion last week at a brooklyn station. they apparently put a piece of metal on the track as the train approached. it caused a slew of sparks. the transit authority said this caused delays of more than an hour. tonight there will be one champion. wisconsin plays duke for the ncaa basketball tightle. kentucky, the team expected to be in the final will have to watch at home. anna werner is at lucas oil stadium in indianapolis where the contenders will tip off tonight. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. charlie and gayle, i know you maybe rooting for the other team but here in indianapolis badger mania is still in full effect. they're still puzing over
kentucky who was hebly favored to win it all. a number one seed isn't really a cinderella. but the wisconsin badgers were certainly underdogs on saturday night. he>> tilre wl be no undefeated champions on wisconsin. >> but with one giant flame, wisconsin now face as new goliath tonight. duke. >> 20 points, blue devil victory. >> reporter: head coach mike krzyzewski. >> wisconsin is ever bit as good as ken >> we're going to try to represent the big ten for sure. >> wisconsin is led by self-ascribed frank "the tank" kaminsky. known for hid moves on the court. >> earlier in your life you were playing you were not considered or didn't consider yourself the
man, unquote. are you the man now do, you think? >> i don't know. i just -- i wasn't prepared for a question of this magnitude. >> reporter: wisconsin also has a secret weapon. their 82-year-old assistant equipment manager. >> i guess it's a good luck charm. >> for years they rubbed his crew cut head before ever tip off. they did it before the kentucky game. >> otoe is the man. he's 87 years old. he's always out there refereeing. he never makes the right call but he's still there. >> i feel like grandfather. that i ooher the greatest kids i ever had. both coaches say their team has grown and evolve and what happened in december should. have a lot to do with what we
see tonight. >> coverage begins 8:30 eastern, 7:30 eastern. i can't wait. this has been so great. >> i hope so. i didn't expect to see you today. >> i'll be back tonight. >> are you going back tonight? >> yes. >> badger mania is genuine. this is such a wisconsin thin. but wisconsin is an extraordinary team. >> know. it's going to be a good game whoever wins. pulling for duke. >> i'm excited for duke for you guys. >> are you for wisconsin? >> no. i'm agnostic you know. >> if you go tonight are you going to be back tomorrow? >> yes. >> okay. that game's going to go past midnight. all right. aisle el be watching. in a short sign of spring -- can i go too? >> in a short sign major league baelk is back. many bathrooms at wrigley field
are closed for renovations during construction. fans reported waiting in lines up to 30 minutes. work is expected to be done in june. it is no fun waiting in line at the bathroom. >> no it is not. >> it happens at basketball games, i guarantee you. france taking a fight against eating disorders on the
major chemicals meant to kill pests. >> the news is back on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by edward jones where personal attention is a big deal. straight talk. multiplied by 13,000 financial advisors it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. i know what you're thinking, but this is the improved i can't believe it's not butter! 100% taste, 0% artificial preservatives. made with a blend of delicious oils, purified water, and just a pinch of salt. two, please. i can't believe it's not butter. 100% taste, 0% artificial preservatives. my advice for healthy looking radiant skin. a good night's sleep... and aveeno®. [ female announcer ] only aveeno® positively radiant has an active naturals® total soy formula.
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in dan, snowmobile riders were out on a beautiful day. a sudden avalanche. charlie covered him and his snowmobile snowmobile. luckily his friends were there, they dug him out quickly. he survived with no injuries. they say it's important to carry a little shovel a light, and a beacon too. and a video camera. >> i want something that sends out a sound. >> that says here i am. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour vacation for one american family in the virgin islands ends in disaster. ahead, the toxic gas that may be responsible in putting two teenage brothers in a coma and making the parents ill.
>> the california water cutback. why that may not be enough to sustain the agriculture business. that's ahead. senator rand paul tomorrow will launch his campaign for the white house. the republican from kentucky is trying to present a profile distinct from his father ron paul. the senator's looking to reach beyond thiz father's base of libertarians and appeal to a wider audience. the "washington post" says many of the top leaders are former iraqi officers. the current leader of isis rebuilt the organization of using iraq's army. one insider said iraq are the decision makers. they don't participate in the fighting. >> the "chicago sun-times" said the family of a 17-year-old shot by a police officer is demanding answers today. a vigil was held yesterday for justice howlell.
he was shot twice in the back. the police confirmed a handgun was recovered at the scene. an investigation is now under investigation into howell's death. more poor families are leaning on schools to field their children. last year public schools served 108 million after-school meals. more than 1,100 schools run pantries and teachers buy food each month. >> can you believe that story? this is the united states of america and 40% of teachers are buying food for the students. a family on vacation in the virgin islands was likely poisoned by pesticide. a father is reportedly paralyzed. his two teenage sons are in comas.
jericka duncan shows us the crippling effects of this. good morning. >> good morning. preliminary reports indicate high levels of a toxic gas at the resort. now investigators are trying to find out who's to blame while the family fights for their lives achlt dream ka vags quickly turned into a night may. the couple and their teenage sons became seriously ill at their stay in this luxury villa. the justice department is looking into weather the hazardous chemical was being used to spray for pests in a condo dangerously close to where the family was staying. >> this is a highly tock toxic gas that should. be used in residential areas. >> reporter: according to reports the 16-year-old and 14-year-old boy suffered seizures and are in critical condition at a hospital. their father is conscious but cannot move.
the mother has been released. it's a highly restricted substance but is not illegal. according to the eta, high exposures to humans can cause a condition to nervous system. >> this chemical is being phased out. i wonder why we would use a toxic substance as this when alternatives are available. >> in a statement termanix said we're committed to performing all work we undertake in a way that is safe for our employees, customers, and the public. >> we can only hope for the best. >> the criminal investigation is still ongoing.
we reached out to the resort to see if they knew that this harmful substance was being used. we're still waiting for a response. charlie? >> jericka, thanks. >> rain and snow. april snow showers surprised some drivers and skiers but they say it will not do much to help with the state's drought. but we look at how the $46 billion industry is getting a pass for now. >> reporter: california's central valley is some of the richest farmland in the world. this is where nearly all the nation's fruits nuts and vegetables are grown. they use 80% of california's sustainable water. >> the water supply just isn't there. >> reporter: he's a senior water
scientist for nasa. he recently made headlines around the world when he warn thad california has one year of supply of water in its reservoirs. he said the issue is no longer just about the nearly empty reservoirs. it's about farmers pumping out massive amounts of groundwater to try to keep their farms alive. >> it's a huge amount of water. >> i'm issuing an executive order mandating substantial water reduction across our state. >> reporter: yet last week when governor jerry bruin ordered an unprecedent and mandatory cut in water use statewide, agriculture use was extend. brown defended his actions sunday saying they've already left half a million acres.
>> of course you can shut it off. if you want to import it from other places, theoretically you could do that. that would displace hundreds of thousands of people aunt i and i don't think it's needed. >> reporter: some people are draining their swimming pools letting their lawns die, and they're counting the times they flush the toilet. but in reality 12% of the state's water is used by californians at home. if the drought continues, he says farmers will no longer be spared. >> because of the dire situation we're in are inevitable. >> for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> it's really interesting. 12% of the water is used in homes. if you're going to address the drought and the water supply you have to look at agriculture. >> it makes me think how much you take it for granted. >> it's a huge international issue now. >> great stuff.
three circus stuntmen in washington state are recovering this morning after their motorcycle motorcycles crashed in the ball of death. one suffered a broken leg, one a broken rib. the fact that it's called globe of death makes me think you don't want to try that. >> very strange. france tries to model good health on the runway. ahead, the fashion can tall's effort to help change the way women see themselves. if you're heading off to work, guess what? you can set your dvr so you can watch cbs any time you want it. we'll be right back. fico® credit score's on here. we give you your fico® score each month for free! awesomesauce! wow! the only person i know that says that is...lisa? julie?!
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>> that i's taylor. >> taylor swift? >> yeah. >> she's everywhere isn't she? >> are you going to the>> do you have a ticket. >> i'd love to see it. okay charlie. july 11th. mark your calendar. >> by the way, remind me. i have something great to tell you. this morning there's a ticket. it would ban super skinny models from the cat walk but critics are taking aim with what they call a one size fits all-approach. mark phillips is in london with more. good morning. >> good morning. the point is to try to keep models from having to starve themselves to find work and to also keep the very influential fashion industry to keep unrealistic models literally from the fashionbeing fashion victims.
it's not just the clothes on the paris runways that set trends for the global fashion industry, it's the models themselves the familiar stick figures who barely cast a shadow. now a new law making its way through the french parliament is trying to change the image of the image makers and combat eating disorders at the same time. >> there's a business where people are concerned about skinny models setting the standard that's unhealthy for most women. >> sayrera ziff with model alliance. >> models shouldn't have to go to the extremes to do their job but naturally thin molds shouldn't be banned from working. >> reporter: how do you do it? they used the bmi, a measure based on height and wait. the law would make it illegal to hire models under a certain bmi.
some line vanessa friedman argues that using bmi alone is too simple a measure. >> picking a sort of arbitrary number and demand everyone fit into that box is not necessarily an accurate representation of someone's physical health. it's not necessarily the best measure of you know what is essentially a psychological disease. >> still others argue you have to measure it shouse and ewing bmi is as good a way as in. >> penalties for agencies ewing thin models can face up to $80,000 in fines and prison time. but there's abu. >> if a girl gets a health certificate, does she have to get it every single month? every six months? >> it's much better to have someone examined to see if they're healthy.
>> the french legislation still has to go through the upper house of the senate. similar rules exist already but thus, gayle, there are no such rules in the u.s. so far. >> that's exactly right. thank you. don't you feel we've been hearing this story if 15 years? you don't see tubby people walking down the runway, even average size. it never changes. >> i agree. >> the reason is clothes look better. >> it's one of those topics i don't have an opinion. moving along, mark phillips is in london. we thank you, again, mark. where to get a job? that's one of the most popular places. that's ahead. mcilroy said growing up he wanted to be just
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tiger woods will return to the fairways in the masters. >> i can't wait. he will join top ranked rory mcilroy in the competition. yesterday nike release add new ad. >> yes. >> what did they call it? >> ripple. it shows him growing im. >> i know i have to keep working hard to do better and better. >> on the first tee, tiger woods. >> from ireland, rory mcilroy.
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i think they said let's go duke. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead this morning inside google. we'll show you how google hires and why the company believes in paying unfairly. huh? but first here's a look at ytodato day's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the reporters say they had multiple opportunities to verify details and they didn't. u.s. negotiators say they're not surprised. we should expect the prosecution do what it should do. >> they'll be emotional because the deaths are ioemotnal. >> this is the mortuary where residents line up daily wheredentify theod bies of loved ones.
>> federal investigators are trying to find out who's to blame whilehe t family fights for their lives. >> some are draining their swimming pools letting their lawns die, and they're counting how many times they flush their toilets. the models are starving themselves to find work. >> here in indianapolis badger mania is in full effect. >> if you're going tonight, are you going to be back here tomorrow? >> yes. >> okay. all right. that game's going to go past midnight. all right. >> if you weren't, you are now. >> this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by subway. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. "rolling stone" magazine is reviewing its journal is tick practices this morning after a
scathing report. the columbia school of journalism says an alleged article about an alleged gang rape at the university of virginia is a journalistic nightmare. >> several journalists with several decades failed to surface and report problems about their reporting. they said in response irresponsible journalism affected many individuals and the university of virginia. the infamous nsa leader edward snowden surfaced in an unusual spot. hbo's chemoyad interviewed him about the nearly 2 million leaked documents. >> how many of those documents have you read? >> i've read all of them. >> you read every one of them. >> i do understand what i turned over. >> there's a different in
understanding what's in a document and reading what's in a document. >> i recognize the concern. >> when you're handing over thousands of nsa documents, the last thing you want to do is read them. >> isn't that interesting? comedy can be in some ways very good. and then he goes on. he asks very serious things and then he asks him, do you miss hot pockets in the united states. >> john oliver is very bright. >> a very very smart guy. researchers from the journal of pediatrics examined samples. 10% had cow's milk suggesting it was added intentionally. the fda advises not to use breast milk from anyone other than a baby's mother. this year's tilet basketball game will be a rematch. connecticut will face notre dame which already deserves a trophy
for sportsmanship. >> he has it and at the buzzer, it's over. it's over. notre dame is returning to the national championship game. >> so skrietsing. they beat them in the final four last night. 66-65. they miss thad game-winning attempt at the buszzer. she was devastated but they helped her off the court. and they were there to give her a hug. >> that is so heart breaking when you watch these games and you see so many players' hopes dashed. even in the men's game. >> when it's that close, you know somebody has to lose it's tough to see. >> menit should get more attention. >> i agree. >> the badgers knocked out undefeated kentucky while the blue devils beat michigan state. wisconsin's team is full of
seniors who lost in last year's final four. duke is led by talented freshman. heal okofor. cbs sports coverage of the ncaa championship stars at 8:30 eastern time 7:30 central right here on cbs. >> you were there, charlie. you were saying i wish it was a closer game. my favorite son will said i don't care. >> favorite son? >> favorite son. just one. it would be cruel if i had more than one. is it exciting in the venue? >> it was. >> even though the score is so far ar part. >> it's the ncaa. you're looking at somebody who's going to be in the finals. kentucky is one of the great games. that wisconsin, that was one of guest games i've ever seen. >> i hope we get another cameo of charlie rose at the game. >> didn't see that, so i don't know what it was. >> i have it on instagram. >> i hope it wasn't embarrassing. >> i have it on instagram. i'll share itwith you in a
second chld i captured it. >> there it is. >> there it is. oh yes. >> there's you -- >> look how happy you look. >> that's great. >> maybe charlie was looking for a closer game. no, he was having a great time. >> i was, except at that moment. >> more than 20 million americans do some form of yoga but is western practice off balance. major garrett went to india to meet the country's point man and look at the controversy over classic techniques. >> are we going to see major garrett in a downward dog?
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in our ""morning rounds" "yoga is taking a different direction. how another world leader is trying to give it -- >> oh my goodness. major garrett. nomos dei, major gafrmt look at those legs. >> quiet down out there. we found this story. yoga as you can see is hugely popular in america but it's losing favor. a mission to revive it but the old school methods we found there might not be recognizable to my friends here. when it comes to india and yoga
prime minister narendra modi is no. it starts with his soldiers who take yoga to impro body control. this is the yoga most americans recognize. this is not. in india it starts with a cleansing of the sinuses and finishes with group snorting. inside india's national yoga institute instruction is strict. breathing and medication share simple mats with precise, very precise yoga poses. it comprises all for components cleansing, breathing, meditating, posing and the prime minister is an evangelist. it is not about exercise he said but to discover the oneness with yourself the world.
he's called for an international yoga day and appointed a chief of spiritual health. we sat down with yoga's so-called minister. >> you try to keep that going. >> reporter: be india leaves nick cole lastova cold. she's found the spartan indian yoga and studying with its masters surprisingly stressful. >> there's no yoga fashion. there's definitely a strictness. you listen to your teacher. whereas there was a lot more love when the teacher touched you, a lot more warmth. >> reporter: she loves american yoga and is far from alone.
more than 20 million americans practice yoga. lastova says indian yoga simply would not translate in america. >> you pose and stop and pose and stop. that's probably the biggest. >> that would be classically an american innovation, freedom of expression. >> yes, true. here there's one way and you do it the right way. >> reporter: they say americans treat yoga as a workout while indians seek something different. >> the technique is what brings the benefit. >> the tech neck brings the right benefit. >> wrong technique, no benefit. >> wrong technique, no benefit. >> reporter: perhaps deciding between the two, where you stand depends on how you sit. yoga is at least 3,000 years old, possibly 4,000 years old.
that is seriously old school. it requires not just physical strength but a kind of western cal 'emness that westerns, myself included challenging. all i can say is charlie, norah, gayle, nomos dei. >> i don't know of anyone who saying it hasn't changed livens for the better. >> major do,yjormajor, do you do yoga? >> well norah i have a pinch spine and i have to change my life and do yoga yes indeed. >> good. i recommend it. it's hard. good for flexibility. jonah hill faces frustration frustrations of his real life characters. >> i play a bunch of people and
kwlushl they're furious i'm playing them. >> why? >> i don't know. you'd have to ask them. others say, brad pitt's playing this guy, who's playing me? >> ahead a conversation with jonah hill and his co-star james franco. cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by boost. nutritional products. stay strong, stay active with boost. ula of boost® original nutritional drink. each delicious serving provides... 10 grams of protein to help maintain muscle, and 26 essential vitamins and minerals including calcium and vitamin d to support bone health. plus, boost contains 3 grams of fiber which helps support digestive health. try boost original nutritional drink today. (playing harmonica) get your own liquid gold.
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google is consistently ranked the best in the united states. it received more than 2 million application as year but only thousands make the cut. your odds are better getting into harvard, princeton, or yale. laszlo bock is president of senior operations. that's another term for human resources. his book "work rules!" transforms how you work and live. congratulations. >> thanks for having me. >> my book is somewhere else but, here. >> you can use mine. >> i should have asked you. >> no, no no. >> tell us about google culture. you say that's what will attract the best people. >> the culture from the outside it looks like bean bags and lava lamps and that's all there is to
it. inside there's a lot more. you could take those things away and it still feels like google. it boils down to three things. one is a mission that i know that sounds trite. it's compelling because its ice aspirational. it's not about shareholders and money but how we can make the world better. transparency. we share insight with everybody. eric comes in and does a meeting with everyone all hands wrrks he shares the board materials with everybody. >> even the new people. >> even the new people. especially the new people. we believe if you believe people are good you'll treat them that way. the third is voice. this is the idea that employees are allowed to shape the company. not allowed to but it's part of the responsibility of being there. these three things define the culture and how it works and that's what i think attracts people. >> you encourage people on a daily basis. what i thought was interesting is the fis ol' fi of managers.
they cannot decide unilaterally to w.h.o. to fire fire and who to promote. what's the point of being a manager. >> that's all the things that i do. >> it's what a boss does. >> i found it interesting. >> when you become a manager, you want to treat them differently, differently than how you were treated as an employee. you want people to coach you, create opportunities. when you're a manager you want to control right? there are all these psychological things where an employee wants to kiss up to their manager. so by taking away power away from managers all they're left being able to do is help. >> one of the things you write about is pay people unfairly. what do you mean? >> the traditional hr view is there's a bell curve. 80% in the middle. 5 to 10% at the middle and the top. the reality is if you look at things like athletics, nobody thinks it's bizarre.
that's sports. if you look at human performance, whether it's people who won academy awards people to elected positions, salespeople, financepeople, the range is way wider than we normally think. >> when you say judge people on performance -- >> absolutely right. >> before we go i want to get to this. let's assume you work for google. what is it you need to have and increase your chances? >> to get your attention. >> the convention is caring about ivy leagues. we don't. we used to when we were small. we don't. the number one thing for is problem-solving ability, cognitive ability, can you take it apart and figure out how to solve it. the next most important is
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, our conversation with jonah hill and james franco. they're leaving comedy behind in a chilling new drama. it's a true story and it's called "true story." >> we'll talk with jonah hill about his last movie, "the interview." and rory mack el rowe could steal the show. nick faldo has a guest on who could wear the green jacket. that is ahead. south korea's chillson is talking about his hand brace. it was made for him after an attacker slashed him with a knife last month. he wrote, it's an amazing apparatus, one i haven't seen before and it's made a huge
different in my recovery as i'm now able to hold things in my hand. this is of particular importance when i'm walking grigsby as i need two hands to handle grisby. >> that's his dog. facebook users might like this. a judge is allowing a brooklyn woman to serve her husband with divorce papers through a facebook address. the summons will be sent through facebook message once a week for three weeks until he acknowledges it. >> i think he's trying to avoid her. >> yeah, me too. >> it seems weird to serve divorce papers through facebook. the retired yankee is keeping business. he was in japan last month for a specific game and was on the website where athletes can speak to fans.
and he's about to release a second book about his life. >> he's busy. "the wall street journal" shows us new york city's walking tours based on made up stories. customers pay to hear a man stir up tall stories. the company behind the tour says sometimes customers leave distressed about separating fact from fiction. "time" shows us the fight to remove a lucille ball statue from her hometown. they say the bronze is an eyesore and looks nothing like an actress. they look at the cost of replacing it at about $10,000. >> one said it's deranged teeth and grem missimace. it's been there for six years. >> the fugitive's real name.
but after his capture he claimed to be new yorkxwritele michael finkel finkel. it's called true story. >> when people think there's going to be hill larrity, a lot of laughs this is so the opposite of that. so the opposite. >> such an unenjoyable experience. >> the truth always is it seems better with you. >> they star opposite each other in "true story." it's the real life story of a man accused of killing his family using his identity. >> you don't want to judge the.
>> i found on set. i just found myself emotionally detached like i just god, this guy's such a creep. >> you would have to be -- >> when he talks about it. they gave me his taped testimony. >> i ended up grabbing her shoulders and shaking her and she wasn't moving at all. >> and when he talks what he did, it's like this and this. >> very flat line. >> and then this and this. >> you have to understand that makes you look incredibly guilty. >> sometimes you have to accept looking one way in order to protect something more important. >> here you are, jonah hill playing michael finkel who's a reporter who has really sort of destroyed his own career at his own hand and your character sees this story as an opportunity. >> right. what's interesting is mike finckele at the time he was 29
had 11 cover of no, magazine and he was accused of make up facts. >> i did the best with what i have. >> you have a future ahead of you, but not here. >> you learn a lot about someone, how they deal with a situation. >> did you want to meet him before the movie? was it important for you to meet and talk to him? >> yeah. i've played a bunch of real life people. usually they're furious i'm playing them. >> why is that? >> i don't know. you'd have to ask them. >> you say it's me and they say, oh, okay. >> or they'll say brad pitt's playing him? who's playing me? >> he was excited that i was playing him. >> chris if you're hiding something from me,ly find out.
>> this isn't the only collaboration between hill and franco. they both worked together in the all-star comedy. >> if it acts up, you can have a finger scoop of nutella. >> the two have been real life friends for a decade. >> i saw him on "super bad" where he was drunk and trying to kiss emma stone. was there that day. >> it was new to me. actorers i knew. >> none of us had done movies. like, wow, james franco is here you knee. >> franco started in "the interview." it led to an international controversy and limited release by sony pictures. >> now that it's over, are you relieved? >> i was a little stressful,
yeah. i'm glad it got out. i don't think we were being irresponsible. it's not like we were going out on a limb saying he's a bad dude. most people, you know internationally kind of agree like bad stuff going on over there. >> you've been lucky, mr. hill. you haven't had anything that's blown up this big where you're in the middle of it like, oh, my god, what do we do? >> i know the intentions. to me it felt like wow, it's scary and i just hope you know all my friends come out feeling oklahoma. >> while hill and franco have enjoyed great success on screen they share the desire to work behind the camera. >> you want to direct jonah hill. >> yeah. >> do you. >> yeah. to me there's no personal way to tell a story than being a filmmaker. you know as an actor, you get to be supporting the part of someone else's vision and you can add personal layers to it. but i still feel i've never been
in a movie that was really about what, you know i was feeling. >> and you are directing who? >> i'm doing a movie right now -- i'll be going back to atlanta tonight to direct robert duvall tomorrow. i'm a little nervous. although i've acted in his movie. so now he can act in my movie. >> you're a little nervous? >> yeah i -- >> have you thought about what your first note to him might be? give him one really harsh notoriety off the bat. >> too being. >> you say james, that was good but this time could you -- >> do it better. >> yeah. what do you want that you don't have. both of you. what you still don't have? >> i feel very lucky. >> feel pretty good? >> i wouldn't mind being a bit taller. i've always wanted to be like a very tall person. i don't know if it's going to happen unfortunately. but i'm pretty good.
i'm pretty happy. >> i'm good. i'm good. is that they're both really happy and really good friends. it's interesting to me the number of actors who want to be directors. >> some do it because they want control. some want to do it so they'll have a career after they're no longer in demand as an actor. >> it's important to think about your future. >> for them they said it's about control and doing what they want. >> i like that i're both such good friends. >> i like that too. >> masters legend nick faldo is standing by. he's one of augusta's newest winners who's only 14 years old. we're going to talk tiger, rory, and bub la and who hi thinks is going to come
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it is a huge week at augusta national but before the pros tee off for the 79th masters on thursday junior golfers competed in the drive, chip and putt tournament. the 14-year-old is the new champion. >> someone else who knows what it means to meet at augusta, sir nick faldo. he's the lead golf analyst for
cbs sports. nick and alex joins us. good to see you. >> good. >> back to you in a moment. alex, tell us how you won? tell us about the game. >> it started off with a drive, a good drive out in the middle and then chipping getting it close and putting lipping it and making sure it was close. >> i was reading about you, alex. you started off playing tennis and then you saw golf and you fell in love with golf. what is it about this game that you love so much? >> i love the challenge of golf. it's a huge challenge. it's always different. every day is different. the weather. everything could change. it's just a great game to fall in love with. >> alex i'm in love with it too. i hope my girls grace and riley grow up to fw an alex. nick, let me ask you. why is it so important to get juniors involved in the game?
>> this is a fantastic experience for them. it's great to get inside the gates of augusta national. but for them they get an opportunity to compete and it's ooh a serious process. i mean they have to go through three quarterfinals to get there. it's not just one but three qualifying rounds to finally get here and it was a fantastic day yesterday. kids love it. they're competitive to. come to augusta and be competitive is quite special. >> nick, let's talk about the master this year. rory clearly would love to come in there and do what he can uniquely do. we've got jordan who's playing well and bubba. give me an assessment of the masters this year. >> well you're right. we've got great story lines everywhere. at least a dozen guys, i feel, playing great right from the top from rory to bubba, right to the top. of course with jordan and --
rory has had a couple of weeks off. jordan speights has been playing well. and jimmy walker as well. he's got all the credentials for it. right now we're looking for -- as i said i think there's a dozen guys who could win this. it's probably thexp';; strongest field with that many guys playing that well right now this week. >> is there any sense, sir nick about what type of shape sir tiger woods is in? >> he came in early, last tuesday and friday to play practice rounds, so we're all trying to grab the practice rounds on that. you know he's bringing a game that two months ago broke down. went to bat again. his game was off. we know about the chipping. to come to augusta, to the masters with that challenge, you
know, the severity of that golf course out there is pretty serious, so he must feel pretty darn good to take it on.k8 this is not the place, as i say, to come with curiosity. you have to believe. he obviously believes he can step back in there and play it well. >> you're a guy who took off a year or so to fix your swing or change your wing. is it tigers's swing or something else? >> it's a little bit of everything. we've seen the swing. you know there's a loss of level. that's why that's gone out and at times has gone on especially being offer so much. then his confidence. once your self-belief gets chipped away you have to have 100% self-belief. there's no bailout. you stand on the top of the
hill. it is not easy. so you have to have 100% belief and i personally believe that's been chipped away a little bit of the last four or five years. it's tiger's plan to get back in. even if he played the best he could play now, i don't think it's as good as what these top dozen guys are play about currently because they're all warmed up. they're all playing great every week. >> before we go alex who are you rooting for? >> bo watson, jordan speights and zach watson. >> alex has spoken. >> thank you. good to see you both.
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